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2019 | 78 | 2 |
Tytuł artykułu

Differences in foetal topographical anatomy between insertion sites of the iliopsoas and gluteus medius muscles into the proximal femur: a consideration of femoral torsion

Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
EN
Background: Prenatal twisting of the femoral neck seems to result in an angle of anteversion or torsion, but the underlying process has not been elucidated. Materials and methods: This study analysed sagittal, frontal and horizontal sections of 34 embryo and foetal specimens of gestational age (GA) 6–16 weeks (crown-rump length 21–130 mm). At GA 6–7 weeks, the iliopsoas (IP) and gluteus medius (GME) muscles were inserted into the anterior and posterior aspects of the femur, respectively, allowing both insertions to be viewed in a single sagittal section. Results: At GA 8 weeks, the greater trochanter and the femoral neck angle became evident, and the GME tendon was inserted into the upper tip of the trochanter. At GA 9 weeks, the location of IP insertion was to the medial side of the GME insertion. After 9 weeks, the IP insertion consisted of a wavy, tendinous part of the psoas muscle and another part of the iliacus muscle, with many fibres of the latter muscle attached to the joint capsule. After GA 12 weeks, the IP was inserted into the anteromedial side of the greater trochanter, while the aponeurotic insertion of the GME wrapped around the trochanter. At GA 15–16 weeks, a deep flexion at the hip joint caused an alteration in the relative heights of the lesser and greater trochanter, with the former migrating from the inferior to the slightly superior side. Conclusions: These findings indicate that twisting of the femoral neck started at GA 8–9 weeks. (Folia Morphol 2019; 78, 2: 408–418)
Słowa kluczowe
EN
Wydawca
-
Czasopismo
Rocznik
Tom
78
Numer
2
Opis fizyczny
p.408–418,fig.,ref.
Twórcy
autor
  • Department of Anatomy, Wuxi School of Medicine, Jiangnan University, Wuxi, China
autor
  • Department of Anatomy, Wuxi School of Medicine, Jiangnan University, Wuxi, China
autor
  • Department of Anatomy, Chonbuk National University Medical School, Jeonju, Republic of Korea
autor
  • Department of Anatomy, Akita University School of Medicine, Akita, Japan
autor
  • Division of Internal Medicine, Asuka Hospital, Sapporo, Japan
  • Department of Anatomy and Human Embryology, Institute of Embryology, Faculty of Medicine, Complutense University, Madrid, Spain
Bibliografia
  • 1. Abe S, Nakamura T, Rodriguez-Vazquez JF, et al. Early fetal development of the rotator interval region of the shoulder with special reference to topographical relationships among related tendons and ligaments. Surg Radiol Anat. 2011; 33(7): 609–615, doi: 10.1007/s00276-011-0780-3, indexed in Pubmed: 21249362.
  • 2. Abe SI, Aoki M, Nakao T, et al. Variation of the subscapularis tendon at the fetal glenohumeral joint. Okajimas Folia Anat Jpn. 2014; 90(4): 89–95, indexed in Pubmed: 24815107.
  • 3. Aizawa Y. On the organization of the Plexus lumbalis. I. On the recognition of the three-layered divisions and the systematic description of the branches of the human femoral nerve. Okajimas Folia Anat Jpn. 1992; 69(1): 35–74, indexed in Pubmed: 1620529.
  • 4. Ishizawa A, Hayashi S, Nasu H, et al. An artery accompanying the sciatic nerve (arteria comitans nervi ischiadici) and the position of the hip joint: a comparative histological study using chick, mouse, and human foetal specimens. Folia Morphol. 2013; 72(1): 41–50, indexed in Pubmed: 23749710.
  • 5. Jin ZW, Jin Y, Yamamoto M, et al. Oblique cord (chorda obliqua) of the forearm and muscle-associated fibrous tissues at and around the elbow joint: a study of human foetal specimens. Folia Morphol. 2016; 75(4): 493–502, doi: 10.5603/FM.a2016.0019, indexed in Pubmed: 27830875.
  • 6. Kawashima T, Sasaki H. Reasonable classical concepts in human lower limb anatomy from the viewpoint of the primitive persistent sciatic artery and twisting human lower limb. Okajimas Folia Anat Jpn. 2010; 87(3): 141–149, erratum in 2011. 87 :195, indexed in Pubmed: 21174944.
  • 7. Masłoń A, Sibiński M, Topol M, et al. Development of human hip joint in the second and the third trimester of pregnancy; a cadaveric study. BMC Dev Biol. 2013; 13: 19, doi: 10.1186/1471-213X-13-19, indexed in Pubmed: 23651510.
  • 8. Muraki T, Aoki M, Uchiyama E, et al. A cadaveric study of strain on the subscapularis muscle. Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 2007; 88(7): 941–946, doi: 10.1016/j.apmr.2007.04.003, indexed in Pubmed: 17601478.
  • 9. Ogoshi A, Kawashima T, Hanaoka Y, et al. Twisting of the human lower extremity changes the relationship of bones, ligaments, muscles, and nerves. J Tokyo Women’s Med Univ. 2001; 71: 773–786.
  • 10. Shiraishi Y, Jin ZW, Mitomo K, et al. Foetal development of the human gluteus maximus muscle with special reference to its fascial insertion. Folia Morphol. 2018; 77(1): 144–150, doi: 10.5603/FM.a2017.0060, indexed in Pubmed: 28653302.
  • 11. Staheli LT, Corbett M, Wyss C, et al. Lower-extremity rotational problems in children. Normal values to guide management. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 1985; 67(1): 39–47, indexed in Pubmed: 3968103.
  • 12. Walker JM, Goldsmith CH. Morphometric study of the fetal development of the human hip joint: significance for congenital hip disease. Yale J Biol Med. 1981; 54(6): 411–437, indexed in Pubmed: 7342490.
  • 13. Yoshio M, Murakami G, Sato T, et al. The function of the psoas major muscle: passive kinetics and morphological studies using donated cadavers. J Orthop Sci. 2002; 7(2): 199–207, doi: 10.1007/s007760200034, indexed in Pubmed: 11956980.
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
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Identyfikator YADDA
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